That’s what I would do with this.
In my opinion, I don’t think I should either. I think it is best to leave it out and make your own decisions with what you want to say.
I think it is better to leave it out, but I am not a lawyer so I don’t know.
I think its best to leave it out, but I am not a lawyer so I dont know.
I think it’s better to leave it out. As a writer and editor, I think it’s best to only italicize the names so you retain the full name. That way people see the name as “the company,” not “a company.” Of course, the same argument applies to nicknames – I personally think they should be italicized, too.
The same argument applies to nicknames. I personally think they should be italicized, too. A lot of people will be annoyed by this because there are a lot more business names than just names of companies or brands.
It’s even more annoying when you’re trying to write about a specific brand you work for, like Pepsi or Coca-Cola, but you just can’t bring yourself to italicize that word. It’s like a drug addict saying “I’m addicted to cocaine.” You can’t bring yourself to even say cocaine. You’ll just say the word, “I’m addicted to cocaine.
You could try to make sure that this is an honest review, and then if it happens to you or you don’t like it, the next time you come up with a way to try to fix it, you can just close your eyes and go back to it.
You could always just leave it out. If you don’t like it, you can always go back and edit it. I personally have a problem with not liking a word that I’m used to seeing in a sentence or paragraph, but I think I have more control over that than I do over the word I choose to italicize.
I’ve found that the more I try to make the world a bit more fair and less unfair the more I start to feel as if I’m picking through a pile of broken glass and wondering if I might have dropped a glass tumbler when I was making the scene. Some people just can’t stand it, and I don’t blame them.